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Feb 6, 2013 8:00pm EST
care reform. last but not least the use of technology. we have the ability to share information with technology that we have today with their computers and the internet, have databases where we can share information with doctors and hospitals and they can keep the costs down and make sure that the consumer has good information and thorough information so that they can make the choice. it gives power to the consumer which i think we all appreciate and frankly at the end of the day i trust the consumer to make the decisions that are in the best interest for them. we have too much of a government mentality. we know best. we need to choose for you. you may make the wrong decision and i think that is wrongheaded. so let me conclude this part by saying what i'm talking about with utah here is a way of addressing this reform. it may not be the way. other states have different demographics. we have a young population in utah. we are the youngest in america. i am the oldest guy in utah. [laughter] if you compared our demographics with safe florida which has a lot more seniors compound th
Jan 31, 2013 8:00pm EST
and technological changes are empowering nonstate actors, like active this, corporations and terrorist networks. at the same time, we face challenges from financial contagion to climate change to human and wildlife trafficking that spill across borders and defy unilateral solutions. as president obama has said, the old post-war architecture is crumbling under the weight of new threats. so the geometry of global power has become more distributed and diffused as the challenges we face have become more complex and crosscutting. so the question we ask ourselves every day is, what does this mean for america? and then we go on to say how can we advance their own interests and also uphold a just, rules-based international order, a system that does provide clear rules of the road for everything from intellectual property right to freedom of navigation to fair labor standards? simply put, we have to be smart about how we use our power not because we have less of it. indeed the mite of our military and the size of our economy and the influence of our diplomacy and the creative energy of our people remain
Feb 1, 2013 8:00pm EST
for the consortium for the police leadership in equity. previously, she was the vision chief of technology patroled three districts, patrolled district three and five as a detective of crimes against persons so a lot of on the drug experience and the public information officer for the chief, the internal affairs bureau, the police training academy, the gang bureau into the commander of the information technology development unit. she holds a b.a. in political science from the metropolitan state college, and m a and criminal justice from the university of colorado-denver and a ph.d. from the university of denver and the intercultural communications. she is a graduate the class of the fbi national academy in the 1994 class of the african-american leadership institute. so we welcome her with her wealth of experience and insight to the podium. [applause] .. it worked. i can tell you that. i share with you i wear two hats. thank you are in introduction. i'm a twenty four member of the police department. i'm currently at the rank of captain. i'm at the co-founder for police equity along with ucla. and th
Feb 7, 2013 8:00pm EST
. they view it as an opportunity to be involved, cutting edge of technology with regards to cyber, develop tremendous skills there, and be able this then go out and use those skills in the private sector. he's got a lot of young people, a lot of young, very bright people anxious to participate in the effort. coming out of the military academies. >> uh-huh. now, turning to the subject of the hearings in benghazi specifically. i would like to talk a little bit about what you learn from the events and how to advise the next secretary of defense to prepare for similar events, and how the department should adapt to the next generation, obviously, al-qaedaing and other terrorist groups and cyber attacks, both of which pose serious threats to the security of our homeland. i'm specifically concerned that this is an attack in a country that the u.s. helped liberate from decades of dictatorship, that day, september 11, 2012, witnessed demonstrations in other countries part of the arab spring, countries that were supported -- that we supported through the voice of democracy, but throughout the countr
Feb 4, 2013 8:30pm EST
technology trade show. more programming next week. >> julia loved her time in the white house. she said in their her memoirs it was like a bright and beautiful terrain. the most wonderful time of my life, so i think they get you some idea of how much she enjoyed eating first lady and how she felt that her husband had finally achieved the recognition he deserved. see the federal government appropriated almost $90 billion to rebuild afghanistan. monday special inspector general for afghanistan reconstruction, john sopko delivered a report on you for spending so far show in the u.s. government spent over $7 million on a largely unused building. his remarks from the center for strategic and international studies in washington d.c. rfid the minutes. [inaudible conversations] >> good morning. thanks for coming today. my name name is robert laman and director of the program in crisis conflict and cooperation here at csis. welcome. it is my pleasure today to be hosting john sopko who is the special inspector general for afghanistan reconstruction known by the acronym sigar. mr. sopko has b
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5